The Delta-T Antenna
The Delta-T antenna is the device of legend from 'Project Phoenix'. The device consists of 3 antennas or coils each at 90 degrees to the other. The main two are fed a sine and cosine wave so that they are 90 degrees phase-shifted. This starts up a rotational magnetic field in the center of the antennas whose rotational velocity is equal to the input frequency. The third antenna pulls the field into the 3rd dimension.
Here is a possible Delta-T configuration:
Joint AMS/MAA meeting
San Diego, January 10, 2018
From: Chris Reeve <chris@controversiesofscience.
Date: Fri, Apr 13, 2018 at 8:36 AM
Subject: Re: plasma simulations
To: "David W. Johnson" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Can you point me to the podcasts?
On Apr 9, 2018, at 2:04 PM, David W. Johnson <email@example.com> wrote:
Chris,Great to hear from you.I've looked at Jupyter note books only peripherally and wanted to get a little bit of a closer view. What you are proposing would certainly provide an intuitive method of understanding EU concepts since most are by nature 3 dimensional,I did a little searhing around this morning after receiving your email and put this together this page to trace my steps:I have been looking at how to visualize specific attributes of plasma dynamics for a while now and would enjoy showing you what I've developed.We have been forming a bit of an informal EU collective with Neil Thompson and Jim Weninger that meets every week - it's recently turned into a loose podcast of sorts as well.Skype seems to work for these meetups since people are for the most part familiar with it. We are able to share what we are working on directly via screen sharing.I code in c# with Unity presently but have dabbled in html5 and js as well. I've been particularly impressed with Toby Schachman's work with html5.I'm finding that there is a bit of a ground swell in positive receptivity to EU concepts personally. I have discussed some of the concepts with quite a number of people over that last year or so and I am consistently seeing light bulbs turn on in their heads.Let me know if you'd like to meet up to discuss things further.Have a great afternoon.🙂/dj<banner.png>
On Mon, Apr 9, 2018 at 10:34 AM, Chris Reeve <chris@controversiesofscience.